PM : BBC Radio 4 FM : August 11, 2016 05:00PM-06:00PM BST
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Eddie Mair with interviews, context and analysis.
🔗 That Bowie should fall in love with every you go. This summer.
🔗 Remember to download
🔗 and take with you the best dramas under readings from four stories discover what's
🔗 on offer and how to download on the B.B.C.
🔗 Radio four website. This is B.B.C. Radio four.
🔗 It's five o'clock pm with Eddie Mair.
🔗 In Aleppo in Syria the UN investigates reports of a
🔗 toxic gas attack. There is a lot of evidence that they actually did take place.
🔗 If it did take place. It is a war crime.
🔗 These are not claims any more to a student seen a school I know where killed in
🔗 that attack. They are playing seven years old boy ten years old.
🔗 Also tonight will it be fourth time lucky for Britain's child abuse inquiry.
🔗 She's really really impressed me and I know she's impressed many others.
🔗 I'm look forward to seeing her strong leadership jail for an air passenger who
🔗 drank a bottle of wine at the airport then threaten to kill everyone on board.
🔗 We're back on Brecht at street to face me children sweetest thing in the next four
🔗 years of mine of work to give him remarkable problem so the migrants hope for the
🔗 better future for themselves.
🔗 Later the
🔗 and a Swiss PM Rio Olympics desk of sport including this woman who's made history
🔗 to go up into the company is you know I'm proud of what we've
🔗 done in the middle that many people would have to money on something five thirty
🔗 and later Clive Coleman on four letter words in court the B.B.C.
🔗 News now from Howard Phil part of the United Nations is to hold talks with Russia
🔗 about improving a ceasefire in the Syrian city city of Aleppo where thousands of
🔗 civilians are transpired fighting.
🔗 Russia has agreed to suspend military air strikes for three hours each day to allow
🔗 food and meds. And into the city
🔗 but aid agencies say that's not long enough they would not whose work to the
🔗 surgeon in Aleppo says the West needs to do more.
🔗 If we don't do something now this situation the care more catastrophic
🔗 and more catastrophic
🔗 and it'll just be a blight on the Western governments for the rest of time.
🔗 It's completely against international humanitarian law against Geneva Conventions
🔗 bombing hospitals bombing everybody.
🔗 Catherine Granger has become Britain's most successful female M.P.
🔗 and Winning a silver medal in the double sculls with Victoria formally the pair had
🔗 initially missed out on selection for the Rio Games. Speaking after the race.
🔗 Granger said it had been a difficult few months.
🔗 I remember the start of this tour campaign feeling as if I could come out with
🔗 anything in the middle of any kind of probably my greatest achievement just to
🔗 start from there were many many dark days
🔗 or months where I can really see how this could ever happen so to be sitting here.
🔗 Finding that we are sometimes a big metal and an X.
🔗 You know made over one took you a moment out of promise on
🔗 that repeated again a plane passenger who got drunk
🔗 and threatened to stab a pilot
🔗 and kill everyone on board has been given an eight month prison sentence Bristol
🔗 Crown Court heard that Martin Johnson who's fifty six
🔗 and from Essex drank one bottle of wine at the airport
🔗 and another empty bottle was found in the toilets on board the easy Jet flight to
🔗 Malaga he made the threats when the crew announced
🔗 that the fine was returning to Bristol professor Alexis Jane who led an
🔗 investigation into the sex with exploitation of girls in rather is to take over as
🔗 chairwoman of the end a brand new quarry into child sexual abuse in England
🔗 and Wales Dame Lowell God resigned from the post last week the Home Office said
🔗 Professor Jay had a strong track record in uncovering the truth.
🔗 I guess Crawford reports. Professor Alexis J.
🔗 Becomes the fourth person to chair the inquiry in less than two years in twenty
🔗 fourteen attempts to launch it had to be abandoned after two candidates resigned
🔗 over concerns about their links to senior figures in politics and.
🔗 Law A year later the New Zealand judge Dame lour Goddard took up the post
🔗 but stepped down last week saying it was not an easy task.
🔗 Today the Home Office announced
🔗 that Professor J who is already a member of the panel will take on the job of
🔗 leading the inquiry judges at the Court of Appeal has spent the day hearing a
🔗 challenge to a ruling which gives new members the right to vote in the Labor
🔗 leadership election that verdict will be delivered tomorrow
🔗 when Smith who is running against Jeremy Corbyn his seeking to extend the contest
🔗 by two weeks because of delays caused by the court case complaints have been made
🔗 about a judge who swore at a man she was sentencing her after he swore at her.
🔗 British avenged Q.C.
🔗 Received a positive response on Twitter before complaints were made to the judicial
🔗 conduct investigations office.
🔗 Clive Coleman reports Judge Lynch was sentencing fifty year old John Hennigan at
🔗 Chelmsford Crown Court for his ninth breach of an anti social behavior order in
🔗 eleven years when he called her a four letter word she responded.
🔗 You're a bit of a four letter word yourself being offensive to me doesn't help not
🔗 heeding that warning Hennigan swore Tera gan to which she replied. You too.
🔗 The judges salty words and preys on social media
🔗 and have become the talk of the legal profession many judges have been tempted to
🔗 retort in the past that few have done it.
🔗 Well no one's claiming it now represents best judicial practice it does show
🔗 that judges are human.
🔗 Does start on claims
🔗 that a young British tennis player was poisoned while competing at junior Wimbledon.
🔗 Gabriella Taylor spent four days in intensive care after contracting a strain of
🔗 the bacterial disease leptospirosis Professor Elizabeth Wellington said it was more
🔗 likely that it had been caught through contaminated water.
🔗 We'll have more on that story later it's five past five.
🔗 The city of Aleppo in Syria is a place we've talked about many times on PM
🔗 especially recently we've had from inside the city during what amounted to a siege.
🔗 At length from an American doctor who spent time in Aleppo trying to save some of
🔗 the people injured by barrel bombs and the like.
🔗 You can hear that interview with Dr summer at our on our Web site.
🔗 Tonight we return to Aleppo at the end of a day which saw claims of a toxic gas
🔗 attack. It's about you not sure it's Arab affairs editor at the B.B.C.
🔗 World Service. What do we know about these claims.
🔗 Well these reports have been coming in for hours now.
🔗 Yesterday a barrel bomb supposedly by the government side a government airstrike
🔗 hit a rebel held area in Aleppo
🔗 and videos been released in showing the aftermath with rescue workers showing
🔗 Deborah and then the kind of images that I think of become recently common now
🔗 when such claims are made in a makeshift clinic showing a large number of people
🔗 some of them stripped to the waist men women
🔗 and quite a lot of children with breathing difficulties
🔗 and being given masks so that they can breathe better.
🔗 So no conclusive evidence but I witness is saying
🔗 that it smelt like chlorine the rescue workers who you know there on the
🔗 rebel held area that they work with the rebels
🔗 but they're seen as a relatively independent source saying
🔗 that they believe it was chlorine the U.N.
🔗 Is now investigating and the special envoy staff and chemist or said
🔗 that it was being taken very seriously.
🔗 There is a lot of ever actually did take place where you have official U.N.
🔗 and or Going visual in there addressing that. But if it did take place.
🔗 It is a war crime. And it would require everyone.
🔗 All coaches and everyone else to address it immediately.
🔗 Sebastian tell us about Russia's three are ceasefire a daily cease fire is
🔗 that a real thing is it working. Is it making a difference with the real thing.
🔗 Emitted did happen today from ten to one local time the Russian air strikes stopped
🔗 but it was a unilateral decision the UN wasn't involved in this and it.
🔗 Meant to give time for humanitarian aid to be brought in both to the west
🔗 and the Southwest the government held side the east where the rebels are
🔗 but it's a very very short time it didn't seem to hold in terms of fighting on the
🔗 ground and the moment it was over the airstrikes seemed to continue with.
🔗 Great ferocity again so very little seems to have been achieved by this.
🔗 Now the U.N.
🔗 Is not obviously for any kind of attempt to bring aid in there of up to two million
🔗 people trapped in both sides of the city the supply routes are where the big
🔗 battles are going
🔗 or at the moment there was a siege on the eastern rebel side which the rebels one
🔗 should break at the weekends of a vote and to supply route for themselves
🔗 but very difficult to get anything through there
🔗 and the western side for the first time with
🔗 that thought by the rebels is now facing potential short potential problems with
🔗 food and with other supplies as well. So what the U.N.
🔗 and what it says Russia is willing to talk about is a much more substantial pause
🔗 in fighting which would need to be for at least forty eight hours a week
🔗 and Yan Egeland who's dealing with the humanitarian issues in the conflict had this
🔗 to say we need forty eight hours because the people are so many
🔗 that the convoys have to be basic The road is so destroyed.
🔗 It is mind.
🔗 There are so many dangers the law just six or so enormous
🔗 that we do need time each week and we need forty eight hours.
🔗 I mean the big problem.
🔗 The moment to compound all these problems is that the roads
🔗 that the aid would come through it is the Castello road has been where the major
🔗 battles were was originally a rebel supply route as I say in the government to
🔗 close that off that created a full siege around the rebel area.
🔗 The government side is now using that as their supply route
🔗 but this is a an area which is which is booby trapped which has.
🔗 Very difficult and dangerous access so any humanitarian aid coming through
🔗 that is facing huge difficulties. Sebastian Usher from the B.B.C.
🔗 World Service thank you. In the past half hour.
🔗 We made contact with an English teacher in Aleppo to hear about his day.
🔗 Luckily today my neighborhood was in Target it's so far some explosions around
🔗 but not my neighborhood.
🔗 We can't hear much because now we depend on local electricity.
🔗 Let's say engines or generators. So it's a bit noisy which makes it better.
🔗 In fact like if if you'd like to hear.
🔗 Well if we would suffer a lot because we would hear the planes all the time.
🔗 Now unless the plane is above us we wouldn't hear it and that's good.
🔗 What have you heard about claims of a toxic gas attack. I'm afraid.
🔗 These are not claims anymore to students in the school I know where killed in
🔗 that attack. They are playing seven years old in the first grade
🔗 and a boy ten years old in the forest a great.
🔗 I guess her name is Sam a reality and his name is tragic
🔗 and their mother was killed too many were injured my friend leave in
🔗 that neighborhood which is one hundred one
🔗 or two kilometers from my neighborhood and it was like a bad smell.
🔗 He had to go to the fourth floor because in the four first floor it.
🔗 The smell wasn't terrible.
🔗 So he had to go up here first and what makes you and what makes him.
🔗 that these deaths were caused by something different from what normally
🔗 has been killing people in Aleppo.
🔗 The doctor they say they say they they are the symptoms of a gas attack.
🔗 Laura Ling I'm not sure about that. Yeah.
🔗 What about food and what about the idea that there is a time every day.
🔗 Now when some people and some food can get in
🔗 and out of Stiletto to my knowledge
🔗 that hasn't been put into practice because be able who you are with
🔗 that then tourists road they sail.
🔗 Like crazy to pass through it because it's a very targeted.
🔗 Nobody told us that that's chilling stopped for a moment
🔗 and what if you have to eat today we make keys
🔗 of ourselves like we print milk which is available here and make cheese
🔗 and we're prepared to back it it's been like this.
🔗 What about a month now some have heard some vegetables started to come through the
🔗 countryside through that dangerous road.
🔗 It's hard somehow dangerous to go out to fight for shopping.
🔗 So I don't go I left I have to hand as well.
🔗 I have when I have some food at home I wouldn't risk my life for that.
🔗 If it was possible for you to get out safely. Would you get out.
🔗 Surely even if it's not safe. If I have to I would do that but not for food.
🔗 Life goes on even if dangerous
🔗 but I wouldn't risk it for like like to buy some vegetables for sure.
🔗 If I don't have to you're tired of spaghetti tired No it's delicious
🔗 and like my wife makes sure that to cook it in different ways. Every kind of.
🔗 An English teacher in Aleppo short personal talks return to B.B.C.
🔗 Radio four Take as many problems occupying my mind crush my chest way down my soul
🔗 invade my dreams beginning with the writer of Chicago being Turkish means worrying
🔗 about your country all the time we're unable to stop fretting about time.
🔗 As though she were an eccentric one could neither fully trust
🔗 nor stopped loving forethought returns next Wednesday evening at eight forty five
🔗 and that available on the B.B.C.
🔗 Radio four website the independent inquiry into child abuse has had three people in
🔗 charge of all resigned.
🔗 Now here comes another who is she what she about and is Crawford is here. Alexis J..
🔗 She's a professor at Strathclyde University
🔗 but much more importantly she's worked in child protection
🔗 and social services for more than thirty years.
🔗 Also more recently she was in charge of the inquiry into child sexual exploitation
🔗 in rather um that report pulled no punches it found
🔗 that something like fourteen hundred children had been abused between ninety seven
🔗 and twenty thirteen the home secretary has said she has a strong track record in
🔗 uncovering the truth.
🔗 She is already a panel member of the inquiry so she knows it well Keith Vaz who's
🔗 the chair of the home affairs select committee has been slightly more sanguine
🔗 and simply said I hope it will be fourth time lucky has been a troubled inquiry
🔗 huge problems ever since it was a plan to launch in twenty fourteen the first chair
🔗 bar in a spotless law stood down after connections
🔗 and concerns were raised about her late brother Michael Haven's who was attorney
🔗 general. Then we had Dame to an award she said Dan
🔗 and then just last week we had Daimler our God who is the New Zealand judge he was
🔗 appointed she stood down
🔗 and saying actually there were many many difficulties within the inquiry because of
🔗 its legacy of failure and she thought it should have been abandoned
🔗 and started completely afresh the last three people in charge of lawyers a
🔗 professor J.S. and That's the really interesting thing about this.
🔗 She has no formal legal background
🔗 and there will be concerns this is a massive inquiry may last as long as ten years
🔗 requires expert legal knowledge of process and a legal brain to marshal evidence
🔗 but I suppose on the other side. She is very ably assisted by Ben Emmerson Q.C.
🔗 Hugely respected advocate.
🔗 And an expert on human rights law so I suppose you could say they have possibly now
🔗 got the right chairman but via completely the wrong process
🔗 and has Crawford thank you.
🔗 In the past the National Association for People Abused in Childhood took issue with
🔗 well the first two people appointed to chair the inquiry the association said
🔗 Baroness backless lost didn't have the trust of abuse survivors.
🔗 Peter Saunders who founded the Zoo Association was instrumental in calling for his
🔗 successor Dame Fiona Wolf to stand down calling her ill suited.
🔗 What is be dishonest think of the appointment of Professor J..
🔗 I think it's very good news
🔗 and great credit to the Home Secretary to Amber Robb for her swift decisive
🔗 action in consulting and appointing a new chair to head up this inquiry
🔗 and it's very very good news. I think will be welcomed by just about everybody.
🔗 You saw the home secretary today.
🔗 Yes I had a meeting with colleagues with the Home Secretary who assured us
🔗 that she has consulted of widely as is practicable
🔗 when given the the time constraints
🔗 and I think the appointment of electricity somebody with huge experience she she
🔗 headed up an extremely effective rather run campaign
🔗 and she has more than thirty years experience of working in this world which is
🔗 what the inquiry will be looking into.
🔗 So I think she's an excellent point
🔗 and you were equally keen though on the last appointment to me and that went wrong.
🔗 It did. And we're all extremely conscious that nobody knows what the future holds.
🔗 This is an exceptionally complex and huge undertaking and what I know is
🔗 that everybody involved in the inquiry will get behind a Lexus Jr She takes the
🔗 reins and we need to put the past behind us
🔗 and to move on with this inquiry because there's some very very important work
🔗 that needs to continue.
🔗 As you know there's been debate about the scope of this inquiry for some time
🔗 and some of those arguments were raised again after the most recent resignation
🔗 that it might be worth breaking it down into component parts
🔗 or taking away some of its remit given everything that. Happened.
🔗 Do you any thoughts on that. Personally I would defer to the new chair.
🔗 She's extremely competent in my opinion.
🔗 She has a huge amount of experience as I say she's conducted a big inquiry in
🔗 rather into these very very murky matters.
🔗 And I think it is for all of us to sit down with her
🔗 and to decide on the best course of action.
🔗 Many people have said that it is very far ranging the scale
🔗 and the scope is huge but it's work that needs doing and one way
🔗 or the other it will get done but.
🔗 Whether or not there's a different idea for an approach
🔗 that will be down to the new power
🔗 and she will have my support my hope everybody else.
🔗 So she if he changes the remit
🔗 or somehow alters what the inquiries about she would have Professor Jay would have
🔗 you know support. Well.
🔗 Well she works and I think she would only do
🔗 that with just cause I don't personally envisage that
🔗 but it is a huge undertaking but she's a woman with a great deal of energy.
🔗 There's a lot more to Alexis Jackie than meets the meets the eyes of a diminutive
🔗 figure but.
🔗 She's really really impressed me and I know she's impressed many others
🔗 and I look forward to observing her her strong leadership.
🔗 Peter Saunders the find of the National Association for People Abused in Childhood
🔗 in a few moments. Frank Gardner takes us behind the door.
🔗 We don't normally get behind and in the second what happens when holidays go wrong.
🔗 How to fill potholes the headlines.
🔗 and small spoken of the polling conditions in the Syrian city of Aleppo where
🔗 fighting has resumed after Russia called a three hour lull this morning there were
🔗 that gas thought to be chlorine was dropped alongside barrel bombs on one neighborhood.
🔗 Catherine Granger has become British Great Britain's most successful female
🔗 Olympian have to winning silver in the double sculls in Rio.
🔗 A passenger who drunkenly threatened to stab an easy jet pilot
🔗 and kill everyone on board the plane has been jailed for eight months.
🔗 Lisa happily has more on that story. We don't know of course thirty how much.
🔗 If any Martin Johnson a drunk before getting to Bristol Airport
🔗 but he bought two bottles of duty free white wine before boarding the easy Jet
🔗 flight tomorrow in April.
🔗 He drank one at the airport
🔗 and swig from another he was trying to hide under his seat on the plane as
🔗 schoolchildren with their teachers in the row behind watched on the woman in the
🔗 seat next to him said she was picked a fight
🔗 when confronted by the cabin crew he disappeared to the toilets
🔗 but they found an empty bottle in the air
🔗 and announced over the tannoy the flight was returning to Bristol.
🔗 How did he react.
🔗 When he said that if the pilot was going to turn the plane around.
🔗 He'd stab him and hit him and he added I'm going to stab an air hostess
🔗 and kill everybody on the plane Scottish born Johnson who is also known as James
🔗 Kelly was arrested when the plane landed back at Bristol Airport
🔗 and more than one hundred fifty passengers then had to wait until the next day for
🔗 another flight. Lisa thank you Lisa. Happily.
🔗 Whenever we can we like to take you behind doors which are normally closed.
🔗 Tonight our security correspondent Frank Gardner can take us into all aboard a tree
🔗 that most people have probably never heard of
🔗 but we've all heard of its work helping with the investigations into the July the
🔗 seventh bombings for example the Lockerbie bombing the assassination of Benazir
🔗 The forensic explosives lab on a tree in Kent was established more than one hundred
🔗 years ago its remit is to investigate any criminal use of explosives in Great
🔗 Is Frank's report at
🔗 the door has been click taken from me
🔗 and I've come into an absolutely spotless lab here where there is somebody in a
🔗 clinical white coat and powerful forensic gloves.
🔗 So this is the forensic explosives abortive very rare to get access in here.
🔗 One of the few people in fact almost any person allowed to talk to me is Richard
🔗 Gere's. All of the scientists here. What happens in this laboratory.
🔗 We're quick to take explosions
🔗 that have been found out of the rioting of scenes basically anywhere across the
🔗 country anything then today from the remains of the Pan Am plane at Lockerbie two
🔗 of our work bang through some of the letter box.
🔗 Anything at all
🔗 that could potentially have some explosive materials associated with it whether
🔗 it's a small trace of explosives
🔗 or indeed an element of a large explosive charge that's been expected to use in an
🔗 attempt to trustee. Well the case officer.
🔗 That's what they're called the scientist in the white coat has just taken out a
🔗 sample. Richard what is she looking for this is to establish how
🔗 that material behaves
🔗 when it's subject to a naked flame as you can see it's a very very small part of
🔗 the material about the size of a couple of going to sugar.
🔗 We're looking to establish is that material able to propagate a burning reaction
🔗 and can it even burn through to explode.
🔗 or a color Bunsen burner type thing has been lit she's OK so I think
🔗 that's our answer it does explode.
🔗 We're just witness there is what's called a burn test which is pretty
🔗 straightforward. It's something you can see it's an actual physical
🔗 but a material that you can handle
🔗 but what is far more complicated is the absolutely microscopic amounts of
🔗 explosive residue that often are not actually visible to the naked eye
🔗 and this is where the trace lab comes in.
🔗 Richard what does the trace lab do we are able to identify traces of explosive
🔗 that are less than one billionth of a gram and indeed techniques
🔗 that we're working on well established
🔗 that precise type of explosive by the molecular mass of the explosive molecule
🔗 within the explosive compound.
🔗 If you think of it as a millionth of a grain of sugar. It's of that order.
🔗 The thing which we guard most dearly is our total impartiality.
🔗 We're here to serve the needs of justice and to go where the evidence takes us
🔗 and our professionalism as dedicated scientist is paramount.
🔗 We're not come outside the lab because we're going to shame me one of the devices
🔗 they used to check over law drugs such as buses vehicles.
🔗 This is one of the machines
🔗 that was used to investigate the seven seven London bombings.
🔗 It looks like really a solid metal tool box it's called a trace explosive vacuum
🔗 kit. Richard what exactly is this what does it do.
🔗 This kit has a suction pump such
🔗 that we're able to move the device over surfaces particularly fabric
🔗 and so on where small particles of explosions could get lodged it would also suck
🔗 up any carrot to a stick Viper's that some explosives might be giving off
🔗 or this is a member truth we're going to test it on my car.
🔗 Here we go on
🔗 and I'm not hearing any great beeping so that's probably quite
🔗 If you found explosives in there an explosive trace residues what would happen.
🔗 The device itself will not indicate the presence of explosives.
🔗 Those will all be stored on this filter here we would then take the filter into the
🔗 debauchery and we will carry out chromatography on
🔗 that filter to identify whether we sucked up
🔗 and explosive crystals in amongst the other things that I've just pulled off a CD
🔗 or card so I could still get a call in a few days time. Indeed that's possible.
🔗 Yes I'm in fact we hope to be able and a lot of our callers play today.
🔗 I may I may never get off the premises good.
🔗 Well I happen a lot of the premises are now often outside for help. Did.
🔗 I've really been given only the tiniest of glimpses as to what the scientists do.
🔗 But I'm left with impression that they process an enormous amount of work.
🔗 They're around two thousand pieces of evidence a year two hundred cases.
🔗 And I'm pretty certain
🔗 that the next terrorism case involving any explosives in Great Britain
🔗 or any Britons anywhere in the world will bring in the work of these secretive
🔗 scientists. Frank Garner reporting.
🔗 Police are investigating claims
🔗 that a British tennis player was poisoned at Wimbledon.
🔗 Gabriella Taylor who's eighteen spent four days in intensive care after becoming
🔗 unwell during her girls' quarterfinal match Scotland Yard says it's received an
🔗 allegation of poisoning with intent to endanger life or cause grievous bodily harm.
🔗 Gabriella Taylor's mother Molina spoke to B.B.C.
🔗 Radio Sol and everybody was in the shop.
🔗 I personally went and read everything that's on the net
🔗 and I come from a medical background so if you read it in can Basin period
🔗 the picture and the scene don't think how you get there.
🔗 This is the picture because Gabby was totally healthy
🔗 and she has been in places that you can actually get sick like that.
🔗 Not to pick up is a professor of environment
🔗 and human health at Lancaster University thanks for joining us professor with the
🔗 information available.
🔗 What could this have been the tennis player was in hospital
🔗 and in intensive care and has been diagnosed shoes carrying.
🔗 Aspira so she had vials disease or leptospirosis tell us about that.
🔗 Well it's a disease which cycles in the environment mainly through to animals
🔗 particular rodents and they can pass in a your in they're not necessary.
🔗 They're carriers rather than coming down with a disease quite often it will pass
🔗 into the environment and if it doesn't to water
🔗 and you come in contact with the organism you can get involved disease.
🔗 Which is what effect on you it has two phases really one once an initial phase you
🔗 go down with flu like symptoms which can be missed and mistaken for flu in fact.
🔗 You get tiredness temperature X.
🔗 and Then you can go a little while and then come back in a second.
🔗 Phase which is which is much more serious where it can go into the organs cause
🔗 kidney kidney failure liver failure and.
🔗 And General organ failure and in some cases very rare cases fatal.
🔗 But it sounds like it's quite hard to get and
🔗 when you mention rodent you're in a mean coming into contact with
🔗 that would be tricky in the first place.
🔗 Well it's not not as much as you think really the people who are are susceptible to
🔗 this probably it's occupational so people work in the sewage in water treatment
🔗 industries sewage
🔗 and Avatar workers specifically New Zealand they they're very prone to have ours is
🔗 really why they're because it's endemic in some of the animals so the organisms
🔗 actually in the animal
🔗 or someone they're processed in the carcasses they they get sprayed
🔗 and they can get contaminated
🔗 and then you come into to water sports you know people who do kayaking in canoeing
🔗 and it's in the rivers if they come in contact with her in the river.
🔗 And they can get it as the the Olympic rower did in two thousand and ten.
🔗 So that's a POS that's what she's got and
🔗 that may have been how she got it rather than deliberate poisoning.
🔗 Well poisoning there is often chemical
🔗 but you know if she'd been contaminated deliberately I think it would be fairly
🔗 difficult to do it would require a lot of specialized knowledge to to actually grow
🔗 the organism. It's not easy to grow.
🔗 It's a very slow grower and it would take specialized kit to do that.
🔗 So I don't know whether whether she's exposed or not
🔗 but the most likely route is as we teach it's an environmental route
🔗 and if you were advising the police in this case as they go about their work.
🔗 What would you suggest they do really a probably probably what they I don't know if
🔗 the. The mother alluded to this
🔗 but just look at look at what the girl's doing days before five days before four
🔗 days before
🔗 and before she checked she started in the symptoms you know she may have been out
🔗 in the environment and she may have come in contact in some way.
🔗 Because it has been an urban myth.
🔗 I heard it said today that it's possible to pick up rodent urine on the top of a.
🔗 Can ever fizzy drink.
🔗 Depends if the rats been there as well I've got a lot but I'm elated.
🔗 Is it possible that that could happen.
🔗 I would if the writer passed over in a storage room.
🔗 Yet that may be possible really depends on on that.
🔗 Well it's a lovely thought thank you for joining us Professor Roger pickup
🔗 professor of environment and human health at Lancaster University.
🔗 Every Friday four thirty on Radio four or anytime as a podcast.
🔗 The more or less team get to grips with numbers and you host Tim Harford is here.
🔗 Hi Tim. Hello
🔗 and this week we will be looking at grammar schools the prime minister reportedly
🔗 wants more of these schools to be built so we will look at the evidence as to how
🔗 well the grammar school system works.
🔗 The numbers program looking at grammar who have thought it well there we go the
🔗 other. The irony and we will be presenting more good news in more
🔗 or less desk of good news about the more or less desk good news the most
🔗 when I've gotten a million as I think you
🔗 and I always listen on the podcast as you know and I think it on the playing it.
🔗 You need some kind of overblown introduction
🔗 and some bombastic music before it's a proper day and something like
🔗 that the more or less desk of good news more or less something like that.
🔗 There you go and I'm going it will ponder that thank you.
🔗 We will also be wondering what we have been wondering why swimming is wondering now
🔗 and we continue to on that.
🔗 Well I now know the answer but the key to the question though about to explain
🔗 and which is why is swimming such a reliable source of World Records.
🔗 If you look at the London Olympics for example there were a couple of World Records
🔗 on the track but there were nine world records in the pool
🔗 and in Rio The swimmers have already broken five world records six if you count out
🔗 of PETA doing it twice. They're still going.
🔗 So why why do they do it so consistently when we were going to explain all on
🔗 that more or less tore out until half past four.
🔗 I'll give you a clue that somebody was water.
🔗 Temp our food for thirty tomorrow
🔗 or as we say any time as a podcast on our own desk of Olympic news from Rio in just
🔗 a few moments In fact right after how to fill part with the news the United Nations
🔗 says it wants to talk to Russia about a workable ceasefire in the Syrian city of
🔗 Aleppo saying the three hour daily poll.
🔗 It is not enough to ensure aid gets through fierce fighting resumed as this
🔗 morning's truce came to an end.
🔗 There were reports
🔗 that gas thought to be chlorine was dropped alongside barrel bombs on one
🔗 neighborhood an English teacher in Aleppo told us he was sure it was a gas attack.
🔗 To a student seem not cool.
🔗 I know we're killed and that that
🔗 and their mother was killed too many were endure it.
🔗 My friend leave in that neighborhood. It was like about this middle.
🔗 He had to go to go forth floor because if our fairest floor of the snow wasn't
🔗 there at all. So he had to go up here.
🔗 The Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov has spoken of his desire to reestablish
🔗 positive ties with Britain
🔗 and increase political dialogue during a phone conversation with the foreign
🔗 secretary Boris Johnson.
🔗 Mr Johnson used the talks to express his deep concern about the situation in Aleppo.
🔗 The relative Catherine Granger has become Great Britain's most successful female
🔗 Olympian winning the fifth medal of her career at the Rio Games.
🔗 Granger and her partner Heath only took silver in the women's double skulls.
🔗 And you Chairman has been appointed to the independent inquiry into historical
🔗 claims of child sexual abuse in England and Wales. Professor Alexis J.
🔗 Will take over from Dame Lowell got out who stepped down last week.
🔗 Professor Jay previously led the inquiry
🔗 that exposed the exploitation of more than fourteen hundred children in rather I'm
🔗 a drunken plane passenger who threatened to stab a pilot
🔗 and kill everyone on board his flight has been jailed for eight months.
🔗 Bristol Crown Court heard
🔗 that fifty six year old Martin Johnson from Harlow in Essex skipped bail after his
🔗 first court appearance and was later arrested in Scotland.
🔗 The Court of Appeal is considering a challenge by Labor officials against a ruling
🔗 that new party members are entitled to vote in the leadership contest the judges
🔗 want to live or the decision tomorrow.
🔗 On the currency
🔗 and stock markets in London the one hundred share index closed forty eight points
🔗 up to six thousand nine hundred fifteen a short while ago in New York the Dow Jones
🔗 was up one hundred thirty five points at a.
🔗 Eighteen thousand six hundred thirty against the dollar the pound is trading at one
🔗 dollar twenty nine and against the euro it said one year
🔗 and sixteen cents which makes the euro with eighty six pence in a few moments.
🔗 GORDON CORERA has news of espionage. Doesn't he always our security correspondent.
🔗 No I live to Rio for the on the Swiss P.M.
🔗 Rio Olympics desk of sports news
🔗 yesterday Welcome back to Rio
🔗 and for the last thing shores of the rowing lake here it is some thought I can see
🔗 the statue of Christ the Redeemer peeking down
🔗 and off its metal fest yesterday would there be more big lumps of metal on bits of
🔗 ribbon heading our way.
🔗 Well the main attraction here was the final of the women's doubles skulls starring
🔗 Katherine Grange up forty in her fifth Olympics
🔗 and hoping for extraordinary fifth Olympics medal now.
🔗 Granger story is remarkable to gold in London twenty twelve we all assumed she'd
🔗 retire but she took a two year break during which she finished a Ph D. On homicide.
🔗 Then she announced the comeback she had a new rowing partner Vicky Thornley
🔗 and to be honest they weren't that great.
🔗 In fact they nearly didn't make the British team
🔗 but against many expectations they got through today's final
🔗 and they produced an astonishing performance and a thrilling finish the thing on.
🔗 Oh no absolutely not. But I'm going to be it made me stop it.
🔗 Well it's not right. This is a good.
🔗 It's one of the great places it's doing what people say you cannot do this before
🔗 It's a silver medal so yes silver foot Granger What an incredible performance now
🔗 the most decorated British woman Elin pic history silver in two thousand silver in
🔗 two thousand and four silver in two thousand
🔗 and eight gold at London two thousand and twelve
🔗 and now another medal here quite extraordinary you to mention this might finally be
🔗 the end of her career but if it is well what a way to go out.
🔗 You're drawn on every every element you go.
🔗 I've experienced every bit of it and he says but I engine.
🔗 He wasn't well enough in the end
🔗 but we could still Washington race to make sure we are not position going to die
🔗 any more proud of what we've done and you know that's a that's a medal
🔗 that many people would have put money on things.
🔗 Yes amazing stuff
🔗 and it follows of course a pretty amazing day one to Wednesday winning Wednesday
🔗 call it what you want
🔗 but out of nowhere suddenly two more gold medals Jack Lauren Chris Smith is in the
🔗 synchronized diving
🔗 and Joe Clark in the canoe slowly now clocks is one of those classic Elim pick
🔗 tiles a twenty three year old from the cocking heartland of Stoke on Trent he took
🔗 up the sport as a boy on a trip with the scouts he said he was inspired by
🔗 something to fight so from a system of Redgrave
🔗 and today he said the experience of a gold medal around his neck was one he could
🔗 scarcely taken for a fact.
🔗 Try to sing along a lot of evidence had heard it was the valve a very wonderful
🔗 coming out of a dream come true.
🔗 I went to the wire and changing very rapidly
🔗 and I've got higher calling and.
🔗 Plenty more to look forward to later on today.
🔗 Not least America's Michael Phelps going for frankly ridiculous twenty second
🔗 Olympic title in the pool that's in the six hundred meters individual medley
🔗 Britain's men's Rugby Sevens team could be in for a medal.
🔗 They face South Africa in the semifinals in a couple of hours time
🔗 and the truck cycling is getting under way with Britain's men's sprint team looking
🔗 to retain that title from London two thousand and twelve.
🔗 So can they peddle their way to sporting greatness at a another night to test those
🔗 sporting fingernails is surely guaranteed.
🔗 And this was at the desk
🔗 and a few moments exciting news about Ken Bruce can Bruce radio to finest he's got
🔗 to be doing something for Radio four
🔗 and we've got news of it in just a second the best of all you can take part.
🔗 Now twenty two minutes to six there were some jitters at the very top of the U.K.
🔗 Government about the Hinckley Point Nuclear Power Station in part it seems because
🔗 of China's involvement.
🔗 So what do you make of allegations reported in The Times
🔗 that the Chinese company poised to invest in handily point is facing charges of
🔗 nuclear espionage in the United States.
🔗 The paper says a senior advisor to the company so young trial is due to appear in
🔗 court next week accused of recruiting us experts to find out secret information
🔗 security correspondent. Gordon Corera is here to tell us more about the charges.
🔗 Well thought young cow is due to appear in court in the next week as you said
🔗 charge would being the agent of a foreign government
🔗 and of participating in the unlawful development of special nuclear material
🔗 outside of the US What
🔗 that means is alleged economic espionage specifically it's alleged he was employed
🔗 by a Chinese nuclear power company C G N
🔗 and then over a period of nearly twenty years illegally approached U.S.
🔗 Nuclear experts to provide technical knowledge on reactors to the Chinese company
🔗 payments was said to have been made to these experts in return in a year legibly
🔗 told them China has the budget to spend
🔗 and they have been tasked with taining the expertise surreptitiously Mr Howe denies
🔗 the charges and his lawyer said he was involved in commercial consultancy only
🔗 and of course what strong particular interest is that it's the same company
🔗 that Sim volved is a plant investor in Hank Lee point with plans for a Chinese
🔗 designed reactor further on down the line at Bradwell And what about the the way
🔗 the Americans approach this. It's pretty in your face to China isn't it.
🔗 Absolutely. I mean it's it's worth saying this kind of economic S.P.L.
🔗 Are espionage intellectual property theft has a long history.
🔗 I mean America allegedly stole British secrets in the early industrial revolution
🔗 Britain stole China's tea to grow in India in the nineteenth century.
🔗 But in the last decade
🔗 or so it's really been a focus on Chinese stealing economic secrets from the west.
🔗 That's drawn attention.
🔗 It's alleged to be part of a national strategy for China to catch up with Western
🔗 technology often done by cyber espionage as well as in this case by individuals
🔗 and What's noticeable that is how the American response has involved.
🔗 First they started complaining about the activity when
🔗 that didn't make much impact they started going after individuals the U.S.
🔗 Department of injust Justice in two thousand
🔗 and fourteen indicted five Chinese hackers for stealing information from American
🔗 companies these hackers were actually members of the People's Liberation Army
🔗 pictured in their military uniform.
🔗 Since then there's been a steady increase in these kind of indictments including
🔗 this one on nuclear related as America tries to put the pressure on China to to
🔗 rein in this alleged activity. Does Britain take a more.
🔗 British view this sort of thing I think is certainly a difference in approach
🔗 between the U.S. and The U.K. On this.
🔗 I mean privately British officials will say they've seen similar things happen to
🔗 the Americans
🔗 but the They've been far less willing to call the Chinese out in public
🔗 and let alone put anyone on trial.
🔗 I mean it's noticeable
🔗 that the US in Australia tried to keep the Chinese out of elements of the
🔗 infrastructure. While the U.K.
🔗 Is often allowed the mean but then put in monitoring and controls about it.
🔗 Now you know senior U.S. Official was visiting the U.K.
🔗 A while back said he was doing his best to persuade British officials to be more
🔗 vocal about the Chinese there's no doubt
🔗 that the previous Conservative leadership here in Britain were very keen to
🔗 encourage Chinese investments but the signs are
🔗 that treason make could possibly place a greater emphasis on security concerns
🔗 that may be part of the reason it said for the delay in the.
🔗 Plea deal and I think that's something to watch closely
🔗 and which are a lot of people in Beijing
🔗 and Washington as well as here in Britain will be watching very closely.
🔗 Gordon thanks for that Gordon Corera our security correspondent. Last week.
🔗 Your news bulletin on I.P.M.
🔗 Was read by Susan gray one of the radio voices recently voted among the most
🔗 beloved the your news bulletin is all about our listeners and here's how it works.
🔗 They sent us a single sentence about their week
🔗 and we turned it into this the
🔗 and I
🔗 lost my final baby tooth age fifty seven and three quarters.
🔗 My daughter is sore but so happy she is one point three kilos lighter
🔗 and recuperating at home after a breast reduction operation.
🔗 After fifty years of being told my voice was flat.
🔗 I've put up the courage to take singing lessons my voice is not flat just deep for
🔗 a woman. Mum told me she'd been living in the care home for about two years.
🔗 In fact she'd been there just twenty four hours.
🔗 My teenage daughter refuses to see me.
🔗 It's been nearly two years of my heart is broken.
🔗 My new neighbors cut down the silver birch tree in their front garden. I cried.
🔗 Our ten year old daughter told us he's really our son but this changes nothing.
🔗 And we are fully supportive of his decision to come out as a transgender test
🔗 that was Susan ray with last week's Euro News
🔗 and perhaps you've guessed I'm very happy to tell you
🔗 that this week's your news will be read by another voice voted beloved
🔗 and you can't argue with it from B.B.C. Radio two scan Bruce program that we can.
🔗 Bruce. If you'd like to hear Can Bruce himself reading your news to the world.
🔗 Send us your sentence. The address is I.P.M. At B.B.C. Dot co dot U.K. that I.P.M.
🔗 At B.B.C. Dot co dot U.K..
🔗 On Saturday on Radio four five forty five in the morning five thirty tea time
🔗 and then the time as a podcast I.P.M. At B.B.C. Dot co dot U.K..
🔗 I would still thought as the news headlines.
🔗 The UN says a three hour daily cease fire announced by Russia in the Syrian city of
🔗 Aleppo isn't long enough says fighting resumed after the pause in airstrikes this
🔗 morning there were reports
🔗 that gas thought to be chlorine was dropped alongside barrel bombs on one
🔗 Catherine Granger has become Britain's most successful female Olympian Hafter
🔗 winning a silver medal in the women's double sculls and Rio professor Alexis J.
🔗 Who led an investigation into the sexual exploitation of girls
🔗 and rather him is to take over as chairwoman of the independent inquiry into child
🔗 sexual abuse in England and Wales. She's not a lawyer.
🔗 Let's talk about people who are there's been quite a bit of coverage today for the
🔗 judge who was called a four letter word by defendant and replied in kind.
🔗 We heard from Clive at the start of the program on Radio four S Today this morning
🔗 a writer
🔗 and form about barrister Peter Moffat talked about the training judges get the
🔗 demeanor of the figure up there on the bench is really important
🔗 and the new judge is a judge school taught all about controlling court judge school
🔗 board would work.
🔗 All right by Clive coma and the law.
🔗 Well here he is making an unprecedented second appearance on the program.
🔗 Clive Coleman. Yeah well Eddie it's going to surprise some people to know
🔗 that judges do actually have to go to school sort of there's something called the
🔗 judicial college
🔗 and every new judge goes through an induction that's normally a one week
🔗 residential course there.
🔗 Many of them are then assigned a mentor that's normally an experienced judge who
🔗 supports them during their first few years
🔗 and they also have to take part in continuing education programs.
🔗 Now I spoke to the retired Court of Appeal judge the Alamo's is
🔗 and I asked him what Judge college. Judge school was all about.
🔗 Well it's to keep judges up to date with the law and to.
🔗 Exposes them to modern thoughts about different issues they would have to deal with
🔗 whether it's children sex crimes punishment sentencing
🔗 and all said to have seminars where they discuss with each other issues
🔗 that are arising and then if you become a judge who is given.
🔗 I find this a curious way of describing it.
🔗 But you're given a murder what's called a murder ticket
🔗 or a rape ticket in other words.
🔗 You want your ticket in order to rise to qualified to try
🔗 that you know is serious of crimes then you'll do further training in those
🔗 particular areas you will do particularly in relation to sex crimes because they
🔗 are protected sensitive
🔗 and you do need special training understanding both how witnesses victims
🔗 and defense and defendants behave in that sort of context
🔗 and just explain to me it can be a very lonely job being a judge how important is
🔗 it to meet with other judges to share experience to to learn from them.
🔗 So it depends from whom you're learning
🔗 and they can use to people used to have sit with me in the Court of Appeals say it
🔗 was said in order to learn how not to do it but you do learn by example
🔗 and you do learn by discussing it
🔗 and one of the great values of the traditional school is by meeting
🔗 and talking about there's issues of current concern
🔗 and of course what's in the others.
🔗 You can usually spot players who behave badly in court from their behavior at the
🔗 judicial school.
🔗 I think the sudden flare up of the bad tempered judge pretty raw and now judges
🔗 when the Tories when I was young I just remember my pen it was an L.
🔗 There pen and there we were alone in the county court and this.
🔗 I knew my pendant was hard of hearing and the judges the case went on
🔗 that afternoon just got quieter and quieter and quiet and I was I was very young
🔗 but I've never been polled and I think
🔗 that was the worst thing I ever saw he was doing it deliberately putting your plan
🔗 does not address. Advantage didn't like it you know
🔗 but I mean we're talking eighty years ago or moon talk before you were born.
🔗 Clive rebadge in the life of a judge.
🔗 It's very interesting you get around being judge all day
🔗 but we can't be frustrating for them it can be frustrating you're often dealing
🔗 with pretty difficult individuals that's not just the barristers judges normally
🔗 try and deal with it with very judicial language
🔗 that wasn't the case in the case we're talking about
🔗 that the famous story of a barrister who's mitigating on behalf of a career
🔗 criminal complete total rag string of convictions long as your arm
🔗 and he finishes his mitigation by saying so in light of everything I've put before
🔗 your own of this morning my time.
🔗 Viju to devise a sentence in terms of months rather than years
🔗 and the judge turns to the defendant says stand up Mr Smithson he said I found
🔗 myself wholly convinced by everything that your counsel has said on your behalf.
🔗 This morning I sentence you to eighty four months in prison now or
🔗 that was in the approach of Judge Lynch in this case she obviously had had enough
🔗 that day and answered in a rather more direct way possible. She is digging.
🔗 For later I think he said in the news you know where they were for less than it
🔗 certainly thank you Sir Clive common. The U.K.
🔗 Is heading for the exit door of the European Union
🔗 and over the course of the next year we're committed to reporting on events as seen
🔗 through the eyes of some of the people who voted to leave.
🔗 The majority of the people who voted in the northeast of England voted to leave.
🔗 So we've homed in on the street
🔗 and Thornaby on Teesside of the street we are calling Brecht that street.
🔗 You can catch up with some of the people have breakfast street on the PM website.
🔗 The reports we've already broadcast on a previous visit our reporter Emma Jane
🔗 Kirby had from Mark an unemployed carpet laborer who cited immigration
🔗 and the didn't just realisation of his area as the main reasons he voted to leave.
🔗 She also met Peter a father who's off work because of depression
🔗 and devoted to remain. Because he thought E.U.
🔗 Membership could be good for his son's opportunities.
🔗 Emma Jane caught up with Peter and Mark again.
🔗 Don't uncomfortable jumped over the bridge from bricks at St Peter his
🔗 and his two very excited as were boys watching colorful people dragons
🔗 parade down the High Street since the U.K.'s decision to leave the
🔗 E.U. However the news headlines haven't looks to date.
🔗 According to the crew to Britain's labor market went into freefall last month with
🔗 the sharpest drop in permanent job placement since two thousand and nine.
🔗 It's exactly host Peter voted to remain the it was happening.
🔗 The doom and gloom.
🔗 Because if there is Cory it's going to be a long time coming.
🔗 And I don't think it's worth this but obviously what I was up
🔗 and employment is going to be a one on to our contracts which benefits no one.
🔗 I mean this really is a horrible system says employees of you know
🔗 they can mark stuff and they're trying to cut corners a cancer by
🔗 and it was really unnecessary to go this where I was going to mistake about it.
🔗 These are the who can just walk around in the ring still
🔗 the same.
🔗 If more money is invested in church around here because it helps in August
🔗 as people here want to work without getting
🔗 in another part of the carnival mark an unemployed conflict Labor has come to
🔗 watch the attractions with his young daughter.
🔗 Mark voted to leave the European Union and he's still confident that
🔗 that was the right choice in the six months to.
🔗 So I think Green of England being false could in the streets nobody's buying
🔗 anything people people on investing frightened.
🔗 Want to see what the government is going to do so.
🔗 I don't know it will sell down in the end what do you feel about interest rates
🔗 being cut passed me I think shock and people people I'm going off money abusive
🔗 and anywhere. You need a decent beach
🔗 and in a small moment we're going to put in cotton roofs in the States.
🔗 It's not going to do much for investment people are frightened.
🔗 It's real uncertainty that's what's what the problem is but do you more hopeful.
🔗 that we're accepting the use of finding work up to pens on whether the influx of people
🔗 from your local mayor numbers.
🔗 If you don't believe in numbers and results in the future for for me personally
🔗 and generation the moment it's not then either everybody's going to be fighting for
🔗 the small jobs
🔗 or pizza the watching
🔗 the carnival news all about the one where he's currently off sick with depression
🔗 but the strain of trying to make ends meet
🔗 but his little family is making him filled with worry is it is
🔗 when I know I'm not ready myself but I think a lot when he's out
🔗 but I can tell you I'm going to have to do survive
🔗 but then I start worrying like the question I'm going to fail AGAIN I'M is I must
🔗 commit myself worse. But I think the law in here as I was in this is wrong
🔗 when there's a man in the schools today just places I don't want to end the fight
🔗 against a positive and I finally got a positive thing for
🔗 that as far as was
🔗 that question because you know not really because I see all seem like there's jobs
🔗 but there are always so many people applying for
🔗 and I get lost in the shuffle like so many of us probably end of doing as well
🔗 but to all the education to those school college.
🔗 That's drunk University and times how to live with a my student loan
🔗 that I have a third degree in Computer Studies was the best way to get into
🔗 at the time
🔗 but my goal was to actually become a computer game programmer never handle
🔗 on the industry so called It was the holiday is almost no use now.
🔗 So it always appears like is a bit here that the wealthiest
🔗 and did you ever think of packing up and going somewhere else.
🔗 It has been in the mind of a few times I mean
🔗 that when you live your so-called happiness
🔗 that the idea of living elsewhere is just not possible going back before university
🔗 as I was like dream like I'm OK and maybe Canada
🔗 but that's just not going to this won't work now the festival which
🔗 I'm here. I just got a life back together and I like this country.
🔗 I know we have our problems
🔗 but I like live in a small cause never filled with emigrating although he did spend
🔗 a few years working in other parts of the country after he left school he went into
🔗 the army for five years.
🔗 But he's not sure he's living the life he thought he'd be needing.
🔗 I had hopes and dreams as younger members as you get older your ups
🔗 and genes become a bit more realistic in the sense of self
🔗 or what you can invent but I was not naive enough to think
🔗 that I would go into employment and have a job for life.
🔗 I didn't want to be famous. I didn't want to be rich.
🔗 I just wanted to study job for the rest of my life
🔗 and legacy of a nice easy life normal life not just does not mean because it shook
🔗 all the heavy industry down in the northeast of England should yards accruals is no
🔗 call anymore. At the moment you just need just for what you can.
🔗 If you're the best you can and some people take jobs just to survive.
🔗 Have you also have you have taken jobs to survive up to it and jobs
🔗 when Jayma don't weapon on quill foams pick themselves mindless
🔗 jobs working in the Christmas tree wagons were going in a biscuit factory.
🔗 I think if you took if you spoke to most they were unemployed most paid retirement
🔗 in our paper.
🔗 If the all of the opportunity to do is work for Fed is there the job would be
🔗 opportunity and what about your children's future.
🔗 If you think they will have a better future than you have had this moment in time.
🔗 It's not seen as a little girls growing as I said all
🔗 that all the old industries has gone forever in jobs.
🔗 Eventually the loaf is allowed to feed me children see which is
🔗 when the next from me as a line of work for given remarkable broadly so
🔗 the migrants will provide a future for themselves
🔗 with a few children safety
🔗 but then I want to be universes not encouraging it.
🔗 If the government won't kill two generations to do well because at this point the
🔗 captains of industry and we should scrap Jewish employees and
🔗 that people have a free education if you've got the brains to go sort it should be
🔗 an incentive for people to learn
🔗 and then go on to do something better in the should leave.
🔗 A nice honest weaknesses as the energetic
🔗 and drive first parades draws to a close.
🔗 Peter walked home to practice it strange the spirits of the Carnival has made him
🔗 reflects that perhaps even outside the E.U.
🔗 Britain could still have an exciting future.
🔗 There's a lot of different things we could try to get people to come together
🔗 and talk about what we need to do for the country instead of going along the lines
🔗 and believing that what they are the only ones are the right vision.
🔗 It sounds like this is the best for them that I do give it hope
🔗 that it ever since I was there and I think I hope the point being
🔗 that while the topic of the deficit is the image in carry on
🔗 bricks it's straight more for imaging in PM tomorrow
🔗 and as I said to catch up with our previous reports on the PM website.
🔗 By Louise Lee is here with the PM weather forecast a low high they're ready.
🔗 Good evening everybody.
🔗 Well it's been a real funny old day today of the contrast half.
🔗 Across the country some heavy persistent rain in the northwest of Scotland
🔗 but some sunshine and some warmth for Southwest England
🔗 and really summers in between the two it's been cloudy and damp
🔗 but slowly improving now conditions generally will improve as we head towards the
🔗 and a warming trend is likely in fact quite hot for the early half of next week we
🔗 could see temperatures peaking at around thirty degrees
🔗 but for now it's a cloudy breezy night for
🔗 or dampen drizzly unexposed west facing coasts
🔗 and still in Scotland in the far north
🔗 and northwest some relentless rain we could see as much as one hundred millimeters
🔗 plus falling across higher ground before the system clears away
🔗 and it could lead to the potential for some localized flooding as well.
🔗 Mild for all those through the night with temperatures staying into double figures.
🔗 So for Friday.
🔗 Heavy rain will slowly sink south and east across Scotland
🔗 and Northern Ireland through the day
🔗 and it's not really going to clear away from the borders until the early evening
🔗 sheltered eastern areas of Scotland may skate with a largely dry day if it.
🔗 The cloud breaks up you could see temperatures around nineteen or twenty Celsius.
🔗 But generally in Scotland.
🔗 We're looking at fifteen
🔗 or sixteen now for the rest of England Wales on Friday a cloudy start
🔗 that will quickly break up.
🔗 We get some decent balls of sunshine the best of the sunshine in childhood eastern
🔗 areas the southwest the wind will keep a lot of cloud on with facing coast.
🔗 So here top temperatures around nineteen to twenty one Celsius for West Wales
🔗 and Cuomo but we could see highs tomorrow.
🔗 Twenty five or twenty six degrees for southeast England
🔗 and eastern England that's in.